Reproduction Teacher Resources

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Students examine cell division and the process of mitosis.  In this cell reproduction instructional activity students grow yeast and observe the results, and learn about the career of scientific illustration. 
Students discuss the importance of reproduction of cells. They identify and describe the stages of Mitosis. They discover what happens to chromosomes and DNA during reproduction.
Students study angiosperms and their classifications.  In this investigative lesson students compare the sexual reproduction of angiosperms and seed formations. 
Reflect on the art your class can view at a museum. In this art history lesson, students draw six elements of art. They discuss original art versus reproduction artwork and write about their thoughts of a museum. It would be wonderful if this lesson could be used after a field trip but you could modify the lesson to include good resolution pictures projected onto a wall, and smaller tangible reproductions for the students at their desks.
High schoolers study the reproductive strategies of reef building corals.  For this coral reef lesson students describe the behaviors of reef building corals and their nutritional strategies. 
In this science of biology worksheet, students will review the concepts relating to biology including the characteristics of living things, the process of reproduction, adaptations, and evolution. This worksheet has 5 short answer, 3 true or false, 8 fill in the blank, 4 multiple choice, and 5 matching questions.
In this plant science worksheet, students color and label the different parts of the flower. They write short answers to 14 questions about flowers.
Short, but sweet, this handout questions the learner on the structures and processes of plant reproduction. Budding botanists draw a dicot seed, label a flower diagram, and describe the functions of different flower parts. It also covers alternation of generations, germination requirements, and asexual reproductive methods. This worksheet provides a well-rounded review of plant reproduction.
Nearly all students have seen pregnant women and may have questions about human development. Intended for secondary students with mild to moderate mental disabilities, this activity defines the process of pregnancy  in a developmentally appropriate way. They define the term pregnancy, sort a collection of images depicting pregnant and not pregnant women, brainstorm differences they see, then discuss fetal development. The Miracle of Life by NOVA is suggested viewing.
A viewing of Silver Sling begins a consideration of the issues related to and the need for surrogate mothers. Class members then compare the stance of the film to that of the article, “Surrogate Mothers: Womb for Rent.” Richly detailed and thoughtful, the packet includes discussion questions, links to nonfiction articles related to the issues, graphic organizers, and worksheets. A great way to address Common Core standards.
Students analyze and critique various artists and their work. They write research papers on artists and create reproductions of their works, reflecting their earlier critiques of the works.
Students examine various species of lilies and dissect one in a group, labeling all parts. They complete a worksheet on sexual reproduction in plants and discuss the lab in class.
High schoolers identify the parts of the male reproductive system. They explore the functions of the male reproductive system. Students demonstrate the connection between reproductive health and the ability to reproduce. High schoolers prepare presentations on reproduction and health.
Eighth graders examine the reproductive organs of plants. In this plant reproduction lesson, 8th graders identify the reproductive organs of different plants using a digital camera. Students create a plant portfolio of images large enough to see all the parts of both a male and female flower.
Even though this presentation was designed to supplement a specific textbook chapter, the content is easily adapted to any high school biology course. It introduces asexual reproduction and explains six different types: mitosis, binary fission, budding, sporulation, regeneration, and vegetative propagation. One slide is provided for each type.
Have a sense of humor when discussing human anatomy with your class! Through puzzles and riddles, learners become comfortable with words relating to reproduction and development. They combine mixed up words from the "vocabulary gene pool" to create terms they have been learning. Next, students solve 3 challenging "reproduction riddles" and 3 word connection puzzles. Your class will have fun with this brain-teaser worksheet!
In this biology review learning exercise, students complete 50 multiple choice questions on the stages of mitosis and meiosis. They compare and contrast the two.
Biology apprentices absorb the detailed structure and function of the male and female human reproductive systems. The content of this worksheet is complete, including reproductive hormones and drugs, the ovarian and menstrual cycles, and sexually transmitted diseases. Because of the detail covered in this handout, it might be best suited for a college-level course.
Learners examine organs from dogs and cats to study reproduction, embryology, and the identification of cancer. They record their observations at both the gross and microscopic levels. They present their information to the class.
In this cell reproduction worksheet students complete a venn diagram using different vocabulary words that describe the different phases a cell goes through in the reproduction process. 

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